isosexual

i·so·sex·u·al

(ī'sō-seks'yū-ăl),
Descriptive of a person's somatic characteristics, or of processes occurring within, that are consonant with the sex of that person.

i·so·sex·u·al

(ī'sō-sek'shū-ăl)
1. Relating to the existence of characteristics or feelings of both sexes in one person.
2. Descriptive of an individual's somatic characteristics, or of internal processes, which are consonant with the sex of that individual.
References in periodicals archive ?
Elevated serum hCG may cause isosexual precocity in children.
Bourguignon, "Management of central isosexual precocity: diagnosis, treatment, outcome," Current Opinion in Pediatrics, vol.
An episode of FDB behavior is described related to an isosexual group composition in a group of 20 golden conures (Guaruba guarouba) kept in a collective aviary.
In fewer cases, estrogenic manifestations such as menometrorrhagia and isosexual pseudoprecocity may be noted.
(3) Extensive search of literature revealed no such reported case of untreated CAH leading to isosexual precocious puberty in male child and virilisation/pseudo-hermaphroditism/intersex in the female child.
Os tumores gonadais podem causar puberdade, desenvolvimento puberal isosexual ou contrassexual.
Van Wyk-Grumbach syndrome which is one of these problems was described as juvenile hypothyroidism, delayed bone age and isosexual early puberty in 1960 for the first time (1).
No endocrine manifestations, such as isosexual pseudoprecocity or estrogenic manifestations, were present.[sup.1] The tumour markers are usually normal.[sup.1] Our patient had normal serum alphafoetoprotein (AFP) and [beta]-HCG values.
It looks back to the poets of the second half of the previous century, notably Banville, Baudelaire, and Verlaine, who had broken with two centuries of strict tradition by writing 'isosexual' poems (that is, poems whose rhymes were all feminine or all masculine); (21) it also looks over their shoulder, further back, to the poets of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance who had similarly written isosexual poems, before the seventeenth century dictated that masculine and feminine rhymes should alternate in every poem.